I really like that!
I know something about European ceramics, not so much about furniture, and certainly not anything about American furniture. You have a whole different heritage when it comes to antiques and generally what we here would consider more recently made things are more significant on the American market because of the relatively short settler history of your country, so I can't help much with your table in terms of provenance/value etc.
It is a very nice looking piece though, attractive in a way that would appeal to many people, which is always useful in older pieces. Furniture that is viewed as attractive in one era but then unfashionable in another generally has less appeal and is less valuable, whereas that would sit nicely in many modern homes.
The main piece of advice I can give is to give it a look over - are there any visible areas of damage, repairs, or refinishing - these can all lower the value of a period piece. Joints should be original, turning it over and inspecting the joints should reveal any replacements or repairs. Don't refinish it or re-varnish it yourself if it may be worth something.
Auctionhouses are generally more reliable than antique shops - the shop will be looking to tell you a reduced price in the hope you will sell it to them, whereas auctioneers work on a commission basis so won't be interested in trying to get a low price 'deal' with you.
Local auctionhouses can often be great for getting information and a valuation, so if you have one it would be worth having them give it the once over. If it is worth something, then you ought to find out because even if you don't intend to sell it, you may need to list it as a separate item of value on any relevant insurance policies.
Hope that helps in terms of general information